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tv   NBC Bay Area News at 6  NBC  August 26, 2014 6:00pm-7:01pm PDT

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at least no trains with passengers. that means bart service between concord and walnut creek has been stopped. now buses are arriving on scene to transfer the hundreds of strapped bart riders to and from walnut creek and concord. those stations, now, no word now on when the stoppage will end. our other breaking new, solano county, a crash has slowed traffic down dramatically. chp tells us three older people were killed when a car missed the offramp and landed in a ditch. the lake herman off ramp will be closed for at least three more hours. the back up is in red on our traffic cam. this is going to be a very congested area, so an area you're going to want to avoid. we're going to continue to follow this breaking story for you throughout our newscast and bring you updates there. it's a morning of
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aftershocks and cleanup in the north bay. neighbors still digging out and going through what's left of their possessions. and now, new questions about where they're supposed to put all that debris. one place touted as a dropoff location, the high school, now says no, not here. find another dumping stop. we have team coverage for you. kimberly tere with people going into a third straight day without livable homes, but first we begin with mark matthews. >> reporter: we are at the high school, and it is as you say, a drop off spot that is no more. we have seen front loaders move in and start clearing out some of this debris. the city picking up tons of stuff, wreckage from the earthquake that was dumped here by residents of this neighborhood. jim ogle figures he is throwing out about a third of everything he owned. >> i lost all my carpet, my stereo, tv. i have three bowls and one dish left. >> reporter: he did have a
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10,000 gallon pool in his back yard. now it's going on the scrap heap. >> collapse in the earthquake. biggest mes you have ever seen. >> reporter: everybody on his street is pretty much in the same fix. >> everybody's house, a third of their stuff is gone or smashed, everybody i talked to, all my neighbors. all the residential places, it hit them so hard that it wrecked everything in the house. >> reporter: now that stuff is ending up here in front of the high school that is due to open tomorrow. >> we're he all partners, all in this together. >> reporter: today the superintendent stood outside and pleaded with people to please stop. >> we would appreciate if the neighbors went to the designated debris sites, not at our schools. we have many, many neighbors dropping off their debris at our schools, and that was not the intention. >> reporter: the superintendent says that you can find a
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designated dump site by going on the city's website. and the intention here was that this was just to be for debris from the city schools. today at city hall, the city manager said designating a dump site at any school was probably a mistake. reporting from napa, mark matthews, nbc bay area news. thank you. now this morning's 3.9 aftershock caused more damage in napa. you see down below, the asphalt separating the approach to the butler bridge. within the last 90 minutes, all lanes of 29, highway 29 in napa, have been reopened. that was a slug earn and pains taking day for crews that were making emergency repairs to this stretch. and not just highway 29. drivers in vallejo are also experiencing delays along
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highway 37 at the mayor island bridge. an aftershock did cause some damage uleaving the napa community on edge again. >> i was in my room, i said, ah, got scared again, you never know what's next. >> it felt like a 3.0 or 4 something. it startled me. i just yelled out "earthquake, earthquake." >> people living here still don't have water, gas or electricity. and now they have a giant hole. a lot of people still struggling to figure out what they're going to do next. >> reporter: that's right, and there's a meeting tonight to address some of those concerns. it's an interesting situation here in that some neighbors tell us all of their utilities are back up running and normal while others are still waiting for electricity and water to be
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turned on. >> the noise was unbelievable. >> reporter: andre says once the ground stopped shaking sunday morning the world went dark until the flames coming from his neighbor's home ill lum nalted his own. >> i was next to the home where the gas line had broken and something ignited and was burning that way. >> reporter: he's greatful firefighters were able to save his home. although the smoke and water damage makes it uninhabitable. >> they say it's going to and mondays before we can move back into it. so we have to figure out where to stay now. >> reporter: they are among hundreds in napa still without electricity, gas and water. about 4 miles away, a broken water main created this sinkhole, creating residents to come up with alternatives to bathing. >> baby wipes, you clean yourself with them. you don't even have to rinse. we're staying clean, you know. >> going to my grand parents, we
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have a shower and five gallon jugs filled with water. >> reporter: here at the napa valley mobile home park residents are going to meet tonight to discuss the processes moving. they are hoping to get answers to many questions. kimberly tere, nbc bay area news. napa got a visit from mayor ed lee. he has a special interest in seeing the damage up close. now both san francisco and napa are tourist meccas, we know that. and both lure visitors largely to the charms of their historic atmosphere. but old buildings and earthquakes can be a dangerous mix. >> these are historic buildings. we want to keep those facades as much as we can. but what can we do to keep them safe and to keep the historic preservation but val that with safety. >> the tourism industry in napa is linked with san francisco and vice versa. mayor ed lee offered napa's mayor whatever technical
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assistance his city can provide. he'll also encourage corporations in san francisco to make donations for the rebuilding of napa. voters are less than an hour away from voting on an emergency probl proclamati proclamation. the number is expected to be $5 million and get larger. we will have a live report on problems people there are facing. and more problems on mare island. a fire sending thick, dark smoke into the air. it's not clear what started this fire at the intersection at gee street. water leaks caused by sunday's earthquake impacted water pressure slowing down the firefight. our earthquake coverage continues on our website. we have a map from the city of
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napa showing where all the regul red tagged buildings are. a family of a teenager killed by police are demanding answers. 19 year old deanna showman was killed by police after she came out of her home holding a black power drill. in a story you'll see only on nbc bay area, robert honda shows us an exclusive interview with the girl's family, upset with the circumstances and why their daughter died. he joins us live. >> reporter: well, we are just off blossom hill road where the young woman was shot and killed by police august 14 under very complex circumstances. part of the incident was captured by a neighbor's cell phone camera and helps explain why parents and police say a thorough investigation is needed. parents of 19 year old diana
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showman are looking at images of her daughter who struggled throughout her life with mental health issues, and the young woman who called 911 who said she was armed with an uzi and was going to kill her family. she ignored warnings by officers and was shot and killed. trained officers should take into consideration her mental problems and not resort to violence. >> she would fants size something. i think that's what probably occurred. >> she was a good girl. she had challenges. we loved her. i want the police to be more careful. i want them to be more compassionate. >> reporter: police say they are sympathetic and point out many officers, including the one who shot diana have training in dealing with the mentally ill, but in this case, officers had seconds to respond to diana's
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actions. >> the events unfolded very quickly, very rapidly, and the officer had to react to a threat. >> reporter: the woman's parents are upset that after the shooting they were taken away, isolated and interviewed for hours. >> i finally got angry and opened the door and said what you guys are doing is cruel. we don't know if our daughter's alive, what has happened. you've told us nothing. >> it felt like we were being treated like criminals. we were kept apart. we weren't taken to the hospital where my baby died alone. >> very important that we maintain the integrity of the investigation. and we do have protocols in place that we must follow. >> reporter: again, attorney steven clark and the parents are demanding a thorough investigation by the district attorney's office and say that they want to see those results soon. and they also want to see it go into the shooting as well as the treatment of the parents. police say numerous agencies are already involved in the
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investigation and results will be turned over to the da's office soon. nbc bay area news. arrested at an airport again. the serial stow away, marian hartman, the woman who tries to sneak by security and hop on planes is back in custody this evening. today in phoenix she was arrested for the it third time this month. she was spotted in the bag and claim area, not near a security checkpoint. she's now facing criminal trespassing charges there. earlier this month you might recall she was arrested for sneaking on a flight from san jose airport and she was also arrested at l.a.x. bunch of people running in, lights everywhere, screaming. >> a 13 year old boy seriously hurt during the earthquake sharing his story, how he saved himself. also crooks hitting the crookedest street in the world. and sfpd needs your help.
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we're continuing to track the aftershocks in the north bay. plus your full microclimate forecast. we'll tell you more about this warming and clearing trend in just a few.
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within the past three hours, the all clear was given after a shelter in place order in the east bay. the source of the problem, contractors clinical inc. the owner's son was disposing of some chemicals but mixed them together too quickly. firefighters evacuated the area just to be cautious. told neighbors to keep their windows closed and to stay indoors for a while. ultimately, they determined that the chemicals did not pose a risk and the shelter in place was lifted. an armed robbery in one of the most photographed places in
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the country. two men in their 20s approach two men, one man had a handgun and ordered them to turn over their photography gear. the tourists were not hurt. a water main break in san francisco to show you. gallons of water flowing down the street between castro and diamond. it's on a cast iron water main from 1937. only one block is without water right now. but traffic is also shut down on that street. crews are on site trying to figure out how to fix it. expected to take another four to five hours once that break is located. governor brown hosted a luncheon to honor the mexican
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president. he talked about the historical ties from california to mexico. two groups of very different protesters gathered outside the luncheon. one, talking about the marine held in mexico. >> he served two tours in afghanistan, injured by an ied, suffering from ptsd and he didn't chit a crime. >> the other group is protesting saying that the president has done little to improve life more mexicans. we're hearing tonight from one of the youngest victims of sunday's earthquake. nick dillon was sleeping in his family's living room because he had a friend sleeping over. >> just as i was about to put my knee on the floor, the chimney collapsed on my lower back.
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>> we did this interview from his hospital bed as can you see. the pictures tell the story. huge chunks of masonry tumbled off the wall. nick couldn't feel his legs and feared he was paralyzed. there's that chim my, that fireplace. plus, the power went out and his mother fell trying to reach him. his pelvis is fractured but his doctors say he's going to be just fine. >> i had to go through a ten-hour surgery. i got some other cuts in my legs. i mean, i'm finding out things i didn't even know happened to me. >> brave young man. we appreciate him speaking with us this afternoon. he says he'll get through this through weeks of recovery by watching soccer, his favorite sport. nancy pelosi made a quiet visit to napa sunday night. as soon as she arrived to the bay area from washington.
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>> to see really first hand how people were coming together and helping each other. it's a beautiful sight to see. just so lovely, a sense of community. >> congresswoman pelosi is in san francisco for women's equality day. she's assures that whatever they need washington will be happy to provide. we are not out of the clear as far as earthquake stuff. a 3.9 in terms of an aftershock? >> yes. we could get an aftershock higher than that. we did want to summarize the aftershocks so far since that 6.0 on sunday that happened in 3 3:20 in the morning. the second largest aftershock was on sunday, was a 3.6 at 5:47. so the usgs is saying there is a
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range here of five to seven days where we still may get shaking from underneath the earth. check out all the sunshine. peninsula, tri valley, san francisco and the north bay. want to take you to the north bay right now. belvedere, brilliant, blue skies across the bay, nothing in the way of fog right now. and with no fog from that view, downtown san francisco also looking mighty fine. currently 68 degrees. let's get you on into tomorrow's forecast. we're going to turn up the heat just a little bit. you can see on that 24 hour look we're going to average 86 in the south bay. for the north bay we'll go with 85 and more sunny skies coming back into the mix. i do want to underscore the point if you're heading to the beaches, we're looking at extremely rough and dangerous surf. we have hurricane marie, a category two storm headed right up the coastline, and we're looking at waves 4 to 8 feet and what can also be potentially
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dangerous rip currents. so cautious if you're heading to the beaches. otherwise, for the labor day weekend, it's cooling on saturday, sunday, and monday. for the south bay we will average mid-80s. san francisco starting to settle into the classic august weather with temperatures in the 70s. for the tri valley and north bay and east bay, it will be in the high 80s and 90s. computers at the risk of melting. we have details of a new recall. it's been called an act of terror, but was it really a cover up? i'm marianne favro live in santa cruz where the lessons learned here during the loma prieta quake may prove val ubl to the people of napa.
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learned here during the loma
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well, we've gone through this before, but it was quite some time ago. and we have lessons learned after that 6.9 loma prieta quake. and it's giving guidance to some in napa. marianne favro joains us now to tell us why. >> reporter: it was a wake up call that likely minimized the amount of damage experienced in the south napa quake. no one wants a repeat of this. >> it was pretty scary. >> reporter: in 1989, the loma prieta quake magnitude 6.9 hit the bay area. just a few miles away from helen carrie's home. >> my front window was out. >> reporter: the quake damaged thousands of buildings at a cost
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of more than $6 billion. now nearly 25 years later, the lessons learned from loma prieta may help not just in napa but across the bay area. >> i now have an emergency kit with water and band-aids and first aid and some food. so i've learned that you have to be prepared. >> reporter: helen carrie who works at ace hardware helps others to have medical aids, blankets and flashlights on hand. >> it got us aware of creating community on a regular basis. >> reporter: she invested in two-way radios. to prevent damage like this in santa cruz, a committee was formed to outline 40 practical lessons from loma prieta,
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including shoring up masonry, requiring homes to be bolted to foundations, encouraging people to anchor water heaters, and making sure people prepare for surviving on their own for several days without any phone, gas, or water service. valuable lessons napa will use as they rebuild. another lesson learned during the loma prieta quake, be sure and put essentials inflashlight batteries, and medications and make sure you have at least a half tank of gas in your vehicle. the sheriff's office was on top of it, handled it when nothing could be farther from the truth. >> criticism tonight from first responders to last year's attack on the metcalfe station in san jose. a member of congress and the public may not be getting the truth about the response.
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i'm tony kovaleski, what they say went wrong and why. just back from bankruptcy. the city of vallejo is now dealing with more than $5 million in earthquake damage. i'll show you what the city plans to do to ask for help. ...we need to break up.
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is it the biting? cuz i can stop? no! i love you and your show. it's cable. customers are more satisfied with u-verse. switch and we can stay together forever. forever? ow. i'm not gonna lie to you. it's also the biting. break up with cable. choose u-verse tv from $19 a month for 2 years. right now at 6:30, federal help could be on the way for one of the cities hard hit by the earthquake the cleanup continues in napa today as the ground
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continues to shake. this month a 3.9 magnitude aftershock rocked the region. there have been more than 80 aftershocks since sunday. people living here still don't have water, gas or electricity. now they have a road that's also broken. also the approach to the george butler bridge creating a large dip on highway 29. thankfully, lanes are open now. they are trying to get a handle on how much damage the quake cost. the city is posed to announce an emergency proclamation. >> reporter: they definitely need the help. the quakes have left the city of vallejo an absolute mess. just about every store front has suffered damage. you can see all the boarded up windows. fixing this is going to be
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tougher since they are already running on bare bones services. after spending last night and much of today removing a belltower seriously damaged by saturday's earthquake, vallejo's first baptist church was allowed to reopen late this afternoon, clearing the way for volunteers to start serving food to the homeless in its dining room once again. >> trying to get back as quick as we can to start feeding again. >> reporter: but vallejo still has so much repair work to tackle. so far the damage is estimated at $5.2 million, a tough number to swallow for a city that's just back from bankruptcy. >> we've adopted our first balanced budget this year, and that's a big milestone. but that does not mean that our services and staffing are back to where they should be and this event tested us.
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>> reporter: tonight the city council will vote on an emergency proclamation, paving the way for state and federal aid. meanwhile, residents are left with red tagged properties, chimney plumes landed on her car. her driveway is still off limits because of the risk of falling debris. >> it could have fallen on my son or my husband who works on the car constantly or anyone. because we're all out here all the time. >> reporter: and we're back here live where you're seeing those store fronts boarded up. as we pan over, you can see a window that is still shattered and exposed. again, the city council is poised to vote on this emergency proclamation. they're going to be asking the governor to declare a state of emergency here in vallejo. they definitely need some help. i'm jodi hernandez, nbc bay area news. >> we have extensive coverage on the napa earthquake on our
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website. it is a great resource to tell you the latest information. it tells you the damage to the roads, school closures, what's open, what's not and gives you information on how to prepare yourself pour the next earthquake, no matter where you live in the bay area. check it out, it is it has been called the most significant attack on our make's power grid. some have labeled it as terrorism. >> decisions made following that incident are being looked at. >> chief investigative reporter tony kovaleski joins us. >> they are talking for the first time and blame the leadership of the santa clara county sheriff's office. [ sirens blaring ] >> this is a serious attack.
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this was a debacle. it was compromised from the start. >> reporter: they are two of the first responders to be tasked last april. >> are you putting your career at risk by talking to us? >> absolutely. >> reporter: they asked us to disguise their identities and their voices. they fear retaliation. why are you doing this? >> it's important. >> reporter: it started shortly before 2:00. a 911 call of shots fired. flashes of light, bullets from a high-powered rifle exploding through17 giant transformers. the attack lasted 19 minutes and caused more than $15 million in damage, a major incident that could have created a significant black out in the bay area. >> it was a big deal, and the sheriff's office refused to recognize that. it's embarrassing.
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it's an embarrassment and a disservice for the citizens of santa clara county. >> reporter: their frustration surrounds what they describe as a lack of resources. and the commander asked for more help when the shots were confirmed. >> when we have field supervisors who tell administration that we have a problem, and the administration decides it that you really don't have a problem, you're overreacting and then do not send anybody to help. that is a travesty. >> reporter: they accuse the sheriff's command staff of down-playing the significance of the attack, of failing to quickly call out more teams, s.w.a.t. teams and specially trained dogs m they question why it took more and five hours for additional support arrived. they believe those delays contributed to a crime that remains unresolved 16 months later.
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>> the deputies worked their heart out. the sergeant on scene was frustrated. it's so disingenuous to make this incident look like the sheriff's office was on top of it and handled it properly when nothing could be farther from the truth. >> reporter: he's talking about this letter requested by a congresswoman. it's written by the undersheriff. it says the administration immediately arranged for additional sheriff's office resourced. >> filled with truth? >> filled with myth. it's filled with credit where credit is not due. >> reporter: over 1600 hours of overtime and $100,000 of overtime work expended to investigate this incident. >> we spent 1600 hours of overtime and $100,000 well after
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everything is over. what does that mean? that means you spent bodies and money because the media got there. >> reporter: and they are not the only sheriff's office employees questioning what happened in metcalfe. nbc bay area obtained this internal e mail written by the first supervisor on site that morning. it talks about insufficient staffing on scene and includes it was pretty demoralizing for my deputies and we felt left out to try that morning. under tsheriff originally declined our request for an interview. but he answered questions about the memo sent by his sargeant.
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>> i looked over the facts, and i believe that case was handled appropriately. >> reporter: the under sheriff also stands by the accuracy of his letter to the congresswoman. >> did you mislead the congresswoman? >> no. >> reporter: why would they say you did that. >> i don't know. >> reporter: there were three e-mails from supervisors also involved in the response. >> they found no problems with the letter to the congresswoman. what should the people take away from this issue? >> the fact that we responded. i think we did a great job. >> reporter: are you surprised the people or person responsible for this are not behind bars? >> no. >> reporter: could the sheriff's department have done a better job of responding? >> we could always do a better job, tony. >> following that interview, he
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says he now plans to call for a debrief for what happened the morning of that attack. the congresswoman declined to get in the middle of it because she says it's not her responsibility. thank you very much, tony. if you have a tip for tony or anyone on our investigative unit, give them a call or you can send an e-mail to the unit. cops on cops. a first look at the south bay police force that's featured on a national tv show. also -- i'm scott budman in mountain view with the story of how technology is helping scientists learn more about the napa quake. and good evening. i'm meteorologist jeff ranieri. a beautiful day across the bay. sunny skies, even at the coastline. you can see that's continuing right now from san jose, all across the bay. we'll talk more about a hotter forecast for your wednesday, coming up in a few minutes.
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well, it's a local arrest that might end up on national tv. san jose police officers took down a suspect and cameras from the show "cops" were there to capture it. >> [ bleep ], [ bleep ]. >> it all happened after officers spotted a red sedan they suspected was stolen. a small amount of drugs were found and that's when the struggle ensued. a woman was taken into custody. nbc news has learned that an american man was killed in a battle with isis. he was identified by the
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passport in his pocket and a distinctive neck tattoo. the 33-year-old attended san diego city college and converted to islam. officials believe up to 130 americans could be fighting alongside isis. a deal tonight in the middle east after seven weeks of violence. israel and hamas have reached a truce. the agreement is very similar it to one that was put in place in 2012 which calls for the end of the attacks. now in exchange, israel will allow more supplies and humanitarian aid into gaza. next month talks will begin on more complex issues. the death toll from the latest conflict has killed more than 2100 palestinians and 70 israelis. we've seen a little subtle change, a little warmer than the last few days. >> people are really starting to
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feel that. can you see fog-preconditions across the bay. we'll talk about what that means for the microclimate forecast in just a few. and i'm gerard moncure. is the 49ers offense ready for the regular season? jim harbaugh might not think so. and bruce bochy would like to enjoy his evening a little more than last night as madison bumgarner takes the hill. a preview of tonight's action is on the way in sports.
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a recall to tell you about involving hp notebook computers. the company is recalling more than 5 million power cords because they can overheat and catch fire. two people say they've suffered minor burns. 13 people have experienced some sort of property damage. the power cords are black and have an ls 15 molded mark on the ac adapter end.
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customers can get a free replacement. so call the company. you're seeing the early warning in action. >> you hear that buzzer? we were doing an interview at the u.s. geological survey, and an aftershock hit. we saw it on that early warning system. but there's other technology being used, like drones. >> jeff ranieri is taking a look at the aftershocks, but we begin with scott budman with more on that detection system. >> reporter: as scientists track the nearly 100 aftershocks that have now been felt since sunday's big quake they're doing so with lots of technology. and it's technology that's helping them learn more about what's going on down below. it's a new age for tracking earthquakes, using drones to assess damage after the quake [ buzzing ] >> you are actually seeing the early warning in action. >> reporter: and at the usgs, using an early warning system to
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to find out that an aftershock is on the way. in fact, we caught the warning for one of those aftershocks as it happened. in this case, we had about six seconds of warning. >> the farther away you are, the more lead time you get. the closer you are, the shorter the lead time. >> reporter: all day they say there have been close to two dozen aftershocks in the napa area in the last 24 hours. her' also looking at data coming in from above. >> what's helped so far is the drones and helicopter reconnaissance, to figure out the areas. >> reporter: also getting attention, reports of lights in the sky during or just after the napa quakes. it's been documented before. these were spotted in peru and supposed on youtube. some napa residents say they saw the same thing sunday. this nasa researcher calls the phenomenon earthquake lights. >> when the wave hits a rock,
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compresses it so fast, we activate so many charges that the rocks become a solid state glass. >> reporter: and that's how you see the light? >> that's the only possibility from a physics perspective how we can explain the flashes. >> reporter: tough to explain, like earthquakes are tough to predict. but technology is helping. now another word about those earthquake lights. there are really only a handful of instances where people have said they've seen them with the earthquakes. we've talked to scientists at usgs and are skeptical between any link between the earthquakes and lights. >> talking about that early detection system, you say there's differences in the
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timeline between whether it's a primary or secondary wave. >> like in american canyon with the 6.0, you get the primary and secondary jolt almost immediately. but if you're farther away it starts to move as a primary wave. the early detection gets sent off. the further away you are from the earthquake the more likely you are to feel that second wave and that will help to set off that warning. so far today it's been 31 aftershocks, not only in the north bay. in berkley, one was felt there in the berkley hills. and also in the north bay, the most recent aftershock, a 1.6 right near the american canyon area at 5:59. we will likely undergo these aftershocks for the next four to seven days. here are the usgs probabilities that come out every 12 hours.
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we'll get the next update at 3:00. the probability has lowered again today. it's only at 12%. and the aftershocks ranged 3.0 to 4.0, we still could have about ten of those. this is just a probability. it's not an exact forecast. we'll take you into our forecast here across the bay area. and what you're going to notice, the biggest thing today, a lot of sunshine. that fog did start to clear out and it left areas with quite a bit of sun. as you can see in the sky camera network, sunny skies in the peninsula, east shore. san francisco. also in the north bay looking fantastic for tonight. and blue sky, back toward the tri valley dealing with 81 degrees and a light wind. we'll take you into the microclimate forecast as we head through our winwednesday.
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the fog pattern is getting cut off just a little bit, that's going to make all the difference and help the temperatures to go up three to five degrees. the more you get away from the bay and any kind of breeze, you're going to see temperatures heat up. morgan hill, 92. pacifica at the coastline, likely 70, palo alto in the mid-80s. and check it out at the marina and the financial district, numbers going into the low 70s, a and for the north bay, east bay, it's going to feel like the mid-90s in the sunday. remember the spf and the water. 92 in livermore. i continue to underscore the category two hurricane marie, not because we're going to get a landfall across the west coast, but because it's stirring up the
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rough surf from now until friday. so if you're planning any kind of vacation that involves the beaches, you want to watch out for currents and waves four to seven feet in height. you can see the first part of labor day, south bay's going to average mid-80s. the peninsula also looking at low 80s, a mix of sun and clouds. a lot more coming up at 11:00 tonight. a teenage girl from the peninsula is making headline news at the u.s. open tennis tournament. gerard moncure is next. no rush, andy.
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come on. with the chase mobile app you can get a lot done in a little amount of time from transferring funds wait a minute. you've got to be kidding. did you guys see that? that ball was out. to paying your coach for adding five miles per hour to your serve. that ball wasn't in. get your eyes checked. help me out here. download the best mobile app today. so you can always have the advantage. chase. so you can
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hello again.
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gerard moncure here in the comcast sports net studios. in front of one of the best crowds they are still in top position. despite a three-game losing stream. the orc and black have committed five errors, directly resulting in the outcome of two of those defeats, including monday night's 3- 2 set back. >> it's part of the game. mistakes are going to happen. i don't think they were mental mistakes. they were just physical mistakes that can happen to anybody. we're just going out there and playing hard every day and see what the results are. >> a's and astros. as far as pitches go, this is one of the worst in history. bottom third now, two on for
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athletics. watch gomes get on out. a's leading 2-1 in the seventh. the red and gold face houston on thursday. the entire first team offense will play a limited amount. this makes serious sense when you consider the fact that kaepernick has not led the offense to a touchdown this season. d.j. hayden has taken another downward turn the 2013 first round draft pick who's been slow to recover was placed on the physically disabled list today. final exhibition game before the fiba world cup.
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cousins with the slam. unselfish basketball. steph curry knocking down the three ball. and later in the quarter, kenneth fareed hooking up with the back door alley-oop jam. finally, the youngest player at the u.s. open, 15-year-old cici from atherton. knocking out 12th needed da min ca, becoming the youngest player since anna kournikova. something else right there. >> wow, congratulations. that's impressive. >> a lot of people on the peninsula are very happy tonight following her. thanks gerard. >> we hope to see you at 11:00. >> goodnight.
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julia roberts in an emmy tug of war, sofia vergara's wild dance party. right now on "extra" at the emmy's. a broiling red carpet, red hot fashions and hot couples. >> he is hot. well done. >> mario and our brand new team. charissa thompson and tracey edmonds with every angle. why fallon crashed our julia interview. a rumored romance with richard gere. kerry washington keeping a big secret? >> you do so much on the d.l. >> then, before billy crystal's touching tribute, the emmy stars remember robin williams with "extra." >> everyone loved


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